SSHtsiii fatew 4 It:, r% 11 1 ,l1 <*£*» ^T<* -.**>• m ^A. fj Digitized by the Internet Archive in 2012 with funding from Metropolitan New York Library Council - METRO http://archive.org/details/psyearbook64colu P&S '64 College of Physicians and Surgeons Columbia University ' COLLEGE ^LfHYSICIA schocI. of m A-D-l/67 _|_ , 1 Dr. Raffaele Lattes and Dr. Donald Tap- ley are outstanding as gentlemen and scholars. Their stress of logical analysis and clear thinking has generated enthus- iasm for their respective endeavors. They are faithful friends, fair-minded critics and sympathetic advisers. The Class of 1964 dedicates the Yearbook with great appreciation and deep respect to Dr. Lattes and Dr. Tapley. THE RESPONSIBLE INTERNE BY DONALD TAPLEY The suggestion of your Yearbook Committee that I write something about the philosophy un- derlying the third year clerkship in medicine appeared somewhat retrospective. Since all of you are about to embark on an internship as the next step in your career, it seemed to me that it might be more appropriate to try to define that rather nebulous figure, the responsible interne. During your last two years in medicine you have gradually assumed more and more respon- sibility for the management of patients. But you have not yet assumed the entire responsibility for a sick person. The successful undertaking of this responsibility is a pritical step in your de- • velopment as physicians. Certain qualities, dis- tinguishing the excellent from the mediocre in- terne, seem requisite for success. The first essential is a reasonable intelli- gence. All of you have this, or you would not have competed successfully for admission to medical school. The mere possession of such native intelligence, however, does not necessarily insure its proper use. In the third year clerkship great emphasis was placed upon the logical and scientific analysis of all the facts known about a patient so that one might learn to use this intelli- gence in an appropriate and effective fashion. The second essential is an adequate fund of factual knowledge about the pathophysiology of disease. Throughout your first two years at medical school you were presented with a large body of such knowledge. This process has con- tinued during your clinical years, but at a pace conditioned by your increasing assumption of responsibility. In the third year clerkship some of you were perhaps disappointed by the rela- tively less concentrated diet of facts provided by the faculty. Medical facts, however, are fre- quently transient; a knowledge of how to keep up with advances in medicine through an appro- priate use of books and journals is in the long run a more valuable asset. The third and most important requirement I have chosen to call judgment. This is perhaps the most difficult of all for the faculty to impart to students, and is perhaps best taught by exam- ple. Good judgment in the appraisal and man- agement of a patient is not necessarily directly correlated either with the fund of factual knowl- edge or with the native intelligence which the interne possesses. Both, of course, are essential but some of the most intelligent internes have the poorest clinical judgment. Rather, good judg- ment may be correlated with more elusive qual- ities: intellectual honesty, humility, compassion, and the ability to organise. To be honest intel- lectually is to admit to yourself your areas of ignorance; to give full weight in your thinking to facts which disagree with your preconception of the patient's problems and to make careful distinction between those diagnostic and thera- peutic procedures which are essential to the man- agement of the patient and those which are de- signed simply to satisfy your intellectual cur- iosity. To be humble is to admit the fallibility of your most cherished diagnosis, and be willing to re-evaluate your position and your approach as new facts emerge. One of the most dangerous games in medicine is the making of snap diag- noses at the bedside. A diagnosis of this kind almost invariably generates an emotional at- tachment, and such emotion impairs a reasoned judgment based on subsequently acquired facts. Finally, good clinical judgment is dependent upon an ability to organise rationally all the known data about a pa- tient, giving proper rela- tive weight to what may appear to be conflicting facts and distinguishing important information in a mass of irrevelancies. The fourth essential is honesty in dealing with associates. One would think it superfluous to mention this, were it not for the fact that occasion- ally an interne may tell an inquiring attending physician that a patient could not have a carci- noma of the rectum when in fact he has not done a rectal examination — though he will do it im- mediately after rounds to confirm his statement. This is not honest, and the practice of good ward medicine is impossible when it occurs. The fifth quality is compassion. Compassion must be present in most of you or you would not now be physicians. This, also, cannot be im- parted by instruction, but it is hoped that the example of the teacher has been such that you have observed the difference that compassion can make to the well-being of the patient. However, the quality which most frequently seems to distinguish the superior from the med- iocre interne is the ability to pay meticulous at- tention to detail. The good interne knows every- thing about the patient's personal and medical history; the bad interne invariably fails to know some point which is crucial to the management of the patient. The good in- terne has done a complete and accurate physical ex- amination and has prop- erly interpreted his find- ings; the bad interne has invariably either failed to perform some important part of the physical exam- ination or to interpret properly his findings. The good interne has sufficient intellectual curiosity to acquire more and perti- nent information about the patient's disease; the bad interne invariably has not. The importance of paying conscientious and meticulous attention to detail in the manage- ment of patients cannot be over-emphasized. Without it, intelligence is wasted, factual knowl- edge is worthless, reasoned judgment is impos- sible, honesty is irrelevant, and compassion is fraudulent. The perfect interne has probably never existed, and probably never will. The respon- sible interne, however, is not too distant a figure for your aspiration and endeavour. May I wish all of you the best as you take up your new duties. THE IVORY TOWER SYNDROME By Raffaele Lattes When some time ago I accepted the flattering invitation to write something for this Year Book, I promised myself that I would avoid rhetoric and slogans, and that I would try to discuss some topic pertaining to our daily life. This led me to the decision of writing about an interesting syndrome. This is a disease which is endemic in most important medical and teaching institutions. The disease, or syndrome, is not sex linked and is not limited to any age group. It is probably con- tagious, but the exact method of transmission is not known. We can call it the Ivory Tower Syn- drome. The patients who become affected by it may look perfectly normal except when they speak or write on topics pertaining to their field or speci- alty. A trained and keen observer will then detect the following symptoms: the patients become dog- matic and ignore, or at least disregard entirely, any opinion, point of view, research method or results, which originated in "other institutions." They con- sider reliable and important only the results and conclusions reached by them or their "group." On careful interviewing, their rationalization goes somehow along these lines: a. This is one of the greatest medical and scientific centers: b. I belong to it (or it belongs to me): c. We have at- tained, or are near attaining, excellence in our field: d. Ergo, those who disagree with us must by neces- sity be wrong and misguided and we need not waste our time by paying attention to what they say. The Ivory Tower Syndrome is not a rare disease. With some experience, it can be diagnosed easily. It is apparent that while early detection can be of great help in combatting it by isolating the patients, adequate prevention is possible and more desirable. What was said above was not meant to imply that in the biological and medical sciences the opinions of a mediocre majority should prevail on those of one outstanding individual. What was meant is that we must study and respect the opinions and results reported by others in our field, and try seriously to understand the reasons for the discrepancies that may exist between our point of view and theirs. For instance, one of the blandest manifestations of our syndrome is our frequent tendency to ignore the foreign literature. First rate basic and clinical research is done abroad as well as here, just as poor articles are published here as well as abroad. If we acquaint ourselves with what has been done and reported elsewhere, not only will we avoid reporting as new, observations already made and published by others, but we will without fail see our own field or specialty in a better perspective. In my opinion, the road to excellence is paved not only with hard work and superior intellectual ability. It also requires understanding and tolerance of other points of view, and thorough familiarity with work done by others. Without this, we run the risk to march down a path leading to narrow minded- ness and arrogance. The Class of 1964 College of Physicians and Surgeons Senior Class Officers Joseph McCarthy, P&S Club President: Eugene Mayer, Class President; Richard Lipton, Treasurer; Will Andrews, Vice- president; Evelyn Grollman, Secretary — absent when picture taken. Five years ago many of us considered the year 1964 to be an almost unattainable goal while, in retrospect, the year 1959 seems like only yesterday. We have completed four years at P&S and most of us have enjoyed being members of the Class of 1964. Our formal association as a class- room body has now drawn to a close but the friendships that have been made within our group will last forever. With these friendships go many memories. Our tragic moments will be recalled with sorrow while our pleasant experiences will always summon up a smile. During the past four years we have been together on many occasions, both academic and social. By and large we have func- tioned well together and this is to our credit. This is especially notable since the demands of medical school are often much greater than those of other graduate schools. For example, the long hours, the enormity of the subject material, the search for tuition, and the fact that some of the faculty do not consider medical students to be on a plane with other graduate students -will all serve to weaken the spirits of any student. It is well that each class develops its own esprit de corps. As our formal training at P&S draws to a close we realize that we have gained much from this school which offers the best in American medicine. We have also gained much from our associa- tion as a class. May we always profit from these exposures. — Gene S. Mayer WILLARD E. ANDREWS A.B., Haverford, 1960 Palisade, N.J. Surgery WILLIAM P. AREND A.B., Williams, 1959 Holland Patent, N.Y. Medicine MICHAEL J. ATTKISS A.B., Harvard, 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Surgery JEANNE W. BAER B.S., Connecticut, 1960 New Hope, Pa. Medicine BRUCE L. BALLARD A.B., Yale, 1960 Waverly Hills, Ky. Psychiatry HOWARD J. BARNUM, JR. A.B., Florida Southern, 1942 Wilton, Conn. Pediatrics ROLF F. BARTH A.B., Cornell, 1959 Jackson Heights, N.Y. Surgery DAVID T. BEDELL A.B., Virginia, 1960 Jacksonville, Fla. Medicine JOSE M. BERIO, JR. B.S., Puerto Rico, 1960 Santurce, Puerto Rico Ob-Gyn HARRIS A. BERMAN A.B., Harvard, 1960 Concord, N.H. Medicine A. KENNETH BLAYDOW A.B., Princeton, 1958 Gladwyne, Pa. Medicine PAUL D. BERK A.B., Swarthmore, 1959 Brooklyn, N.Y. Medicine to RALPH S. BLUME A.B., Amherst, 1960 Yonkers.N.Y. Medicine ROBERT L. BOOTHE A.B., Princeton, 1960 Westfield, N.J. Surgery MIKE M. BRONSHVAG A.B., New York University, 1960 Bronx, N.Y. Medicine JOHN R. BROOKS A.B., Yale, 1960 Meriden, Conn. Ophthalmology ANNE C. BROWER A.B., Smith, 1960 Westfield, N.J. Psychiatry GERALD D. BUKER B.S., Wheaton, 1960 Vestal, N.Y. Surgery A. LAWRENCE CERVINO A.B., Princeton, 1960 Greensburg, Pa. Surgery EDMUND CHAITMAN A.B., Hamilton, 1960 Forest Hills, N.Y. Medicine PETER S. CHEN A.B., Harvard, 1960 New York City JACK C. CHILDERS, JR. A.B., Princeton, 1960 Lexington, N.C. Orthopedics DAVID S. DAVID A.B., Columbia, 1960 Great Neck, N.Y. Medicine ■ BARRY A. DAVIDSON B.S., Franklin and Marshall. 1960 Bloomfield. N.J. Su rgery 12 NEIL DECTER A.B.. Columbia, 1960 Rockaway Beach. N.Y. I rology FRANK G. DE FL RIA A.B.. Harvard. 1960 Upper Darby. Pa. Medicine SIMON H. DE MLTH A.B.. Princeton. 1960 New York City Neu rology THOMAS L. DENT A.B., Yale, 1960 Fayette City, Pa. Surgery PATRICIA K. DONAHOE B.S.. Boston. 1958 Braintree. Mass. Surgery STEPHEN J. DOCTOROFF A.B., Harvard, 1960 Newton Centre, Mass. Medicine u ^ 13 JAMES H. EGAN B.S., William and Mary, I960 Bellmore, N.Y. Medicine. SAMUEL O. ESSANDOH A.B., Lincoln, 1958 Ghana, W. Africa DAVID V. FORREST A.B., Princeton, 1960 Rockville Centre, N.Y. Psychiatry WALTER A. FRANCK A.B.. Yale, 1960 Scarsdale, N.Y. Medicine GERALD S. FREEDMAN B.M.E., Cornell, 1959 Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Radiology STUART FREYER A.B., Columbia, 1960 Great Neck, N.Y. Surgery 14 MICHAEL A. FRIEDBERG A.B., Williams, 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Surgery WILLIAM G. FRIEND A.B., Princeton, 1960 Seattle, Wash. Surgery BARTLEY R. FRUEH B.C.E., Cornell, 1960 Lakewood, Ohio Surgery MICHAEL L. GELFAND A.B., Columbia, 1960 New York City Surgery HOWARD M. GERSTEL A.B., Columbia, 1960 Hewlett, N.Y. Medicine MARVIN S. GILBERT A.B., Columbia, 1960 Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Surgery 15 DANIEL H. GOLWYN A.B., Kenyon, 1959 Philadelphia, Pa. Neurology THOMAS F. GREGG A.B., Harvard, 1959 Cambridge, Mass. Surgery MARTIN G. GRODER A.B., Columbia, 1960 Flushing, N.Y. Psychiatry LEWIS L. HAMILTON B.S., Yale, 1960 Allison Park, Pa. Medicine WILLIAM G. HAMILTON B.S.E., Princeton. 1954 Madison. Wis. Surgery KATHERINE HART A.B., Smith, 1960 Denver, Colo. Medicine 16 CARLOS L. HENRIQUEZ A.B.. Columbia. 1960 Yonkers, N.Y. General Practice ARTHUR H. HOYTE A.B.. Harvard. I960 Maiden. Mass. Surgery ROBERT H. HUMPHRIES B.S.. Wheaton. 1960 Short Hills. N.J. Psych iatry DAVID D. JOHNSON" II A.B.. Harvard. 1960 Charleston. W.Va. ALFRED I. KAPLAN A.B.. Columbia, 1960 New York City Medicine JOHN G. KAUDERER. JR. A.B.. Columbia, 1959 New York City Medicine PETER T. KIRCHNER A.B., Yale. 1960 Pierre, S.D. J. PHILIP KISTLER A.B., Harvard, 1960 Tulsa, Okla. WILLIAM H. LAWRENCE, JR. A.B., Princeton, 1960 San Francisco, Cal. Medicine LEONARD LEVENTER A.B., Columbia. 1960 Merrick, N.Y. Research ROBERT D. LEWIS A.B., Princeton, 1960 Briarcliff Manor, N.Y. Surgery RICHARD A. LIPTON A.B.. Bethany. 1960 West Hempstead, N.Y. Neurology 18 GILBERT LOWEXTHAL. JR. A.B.. Brown. 1960 Braddock Hts., Md. Medicine JOSEPH G. McCARTHY A.B., Harvard. 1960 Lowell. Mass. Surgery KEXXETH A. MARMAR A.B., Harvard. 1960 Framingham Centre. Mass. Pediatric Surgery EUGEXE S. MAYER B.S., Tufts. 1960 Westfield, X.J. Surgery lib JOHX B. MULLIKEX A.B.. Princeton, 1960 Minneapolis, Minn. Surgery FRAXKLIX S. MUSGRAVE B.S., Syracuse, 1958 M.B.A., UCLA, 1959 Marietta. Ohio Neurosurgery 19 DAVID R. NANK A.B., Princeton, 1960 Mt. Clements, Mich. Surgery ROBERT T. OGAWA A.B., Kenyon, 1960 Oahu, Hawaii Ophthalmology STEPHEN L. PATT A.B.. Harvard, 1960 Elkins Park, Pa. Psych iatry ANTHONY P. PIETROPINTO A.B., New York University, 1960 New York City Psych iatry BRUCE H. PLATNIK A.B.. Columbia. 1960 Jamaica, N.Y. Pediatrics CLAUDE S. POLIAKOFF A.B., Columbia, 1960 Forest Hills. N.Y. Plastic Surgery 20 GEORGE F. POLINER A.B.. Wesleyan. 1956 Springfield. Mass. Medicine CEDRIC W.PORTER. JR. A.B., Harvard, 1960 Wellesley Hills, Mass. Surgery SUE C. QUINBY A.B., Rochester, 1960 Little Falls, N.Y. Medicine LAWRENCE N. RAPPAPORT A.B., Harvard, 1960 Great Neck, N.Y. Radiology MATTHEW M. RECHLER A.B.. Harvard. 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Medicine WATSON D. REID A.B.. Yale, 1959 Greenwich, Conn. PAUL PETER ROSEN A.B., Swarthmore, 1960 New York City Pathology CHARLES G. REUL A.B., Princeton. 1960 Westfield, N.J. Neurology JOHN W. REILLY A.B., Columbia. 1960 Ft. Lee, N.J. Surgery IAN M. REISS A.B., Columbia, 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Surgery THEODORE B. ROBBINS A.B., Harvard, 1960 Gloucester, Mass. Psychiatry PHILIP J. ROGAL A.B., Princeton. 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Surgery 22 GARY F. STEIN A.B.. Union, 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Medicine WILLIAM D. STIEHM B.S.. Wisconsin, 1961 Madison, Wis. Medicine J. WILLIAM STILLEY A.B.. Princeton, 1960 Homestead, Pa. Medicine RONALD SCHREIBER A.B.. Columbia, 1961 New York City Medicine NORMAN A. SPENCER A.B., Amherst, 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Ophthalmology MICHAEL L. SANANMAN A.B., Swarthmore, 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Neurology 23 PETER F. SALOMON A.B., Harvard, 1960 New York City Surgery ARIANA B. STUDENTS A.B., Stanford, 1960 Red Bank, N.J. Medicine C. GERALD SUNDAHL A.B., Princeton, 1960 Bradford, Pa. Medicine AKEMI TAKEKOSHI A.B., Vassar, 1960 Pasadena, Cal. Neurology WILLIAM R. VETTER A.B., Amherst, 1960 Flushing, N.Y. Medicine STEPHEN F. WANG A.B., Columbia, 1960 Brooklyn, N.Y. Medicine 24 ANN HEROY WEBB A.B.. Vassar, 1960 Sewickley, Pa. CHARLES A. WEBB. JR. A.B., Trinity, 1960 Baltimore, Md. Orthopedics BARRY G. WOOD A.B., Columbia, 1960 New York City Psychiatry MICHAEL J. WOLK A.B., Colgate, 1960 New York City Medicine EDWARD G. WILLIAMS, JR. B.S., Lehigh, 1960 Passaic, NJ. Surgery WILLIAM R. WILSON A.B.. Yale, 1960 Mahwah, N.J. Surgery 25 ANSIS ZAMELIS Cornell New York City General Practice RICHARD F. ZIPF A.B., Stanford, 1961 Sacramento, Cal. Medicine PRESTON ZUCKER A.B., Hamilton, 1960 New York City Pediatrics GEOFFREY B. WRIGHT A.B., Harvard, 1960 Merrick, N.Y. Medicine EVELYN F. GROLLMAN A.B., Sarah Lawrence, 1960 Dallas, Texas Medicine B. EDWARD TURVEY, JR. A.B., Oberlin, 1960 Dayton, Ohio Medicine 26 ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA Alpha Omega Alpha is a national medical honor society, election to which is based upon scholar- ship and character. The society was founded in 1902 by William W. Root; the chapter at the Col- lege of Physicians and Surgeons was organized in 1907. Juniors Paul D. Berk John B. MuUiken Sue C. Quinby Ronald Schreiber J. William Stilley Ansis Zamelis Seniors Williard E. Andrews Michael J. Attkiss Ralph S. Blume Frank G. deFuria Stephen J. Doctoroff Matthew M. Rechler Ian M. Reiss Philip J. Rogal Michael Sananman Ariana B. Students William R. Vetter Richard F. Zipf Officers J. William Stilley, President John B. Mulliken, Vice-President Sue C. Quinby, Secretary 27 INTERNSHIPS Williard E. Andrews, University of Minnesota Hospitals, Minneapolis William P. Arend, University of Washington Hospitals, Seattle Michael J. Attkiss, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, Boston Jeanne W. Baer, Roosevelt Hospital, New York Bruce L. Ballard, Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago Howard J. Barnum, Jr., Greenwich Hospital, Greenwich, Conn. Rolf F. Bat-ili. Presbyterian Hospital, New York David T. Bedell, Grady Memorial Hospital, Atlanta Jose M. Berio, Jr., Roosevelt Hospital, New York Paul D. Berk, Presbyterian Hospital, New York Harris A. Herman. New England Center Hospital, Boston A. Kenneth Blaydow, Los Angeles County Hospital Ralph S. Blume, Presbyterian Hospital, New York Robert L. Boothe, St. Luke's Hospital, New York Mike M. Bronshvag, Passavant Memorial Hospital, Chicago John R. Brooks, Ben Taub Hospital, Houston Gerald D. Buker, U.S.P.H.S. Hospital, Baltimore A. Lawrence Cervino, University Hospitals, Cleveland Edmund Chaitman, St. Luke's Hospital, New York Peter S. Chen, Greenwich Hospital, Greenwich, Conn. Jack C. Childers, Jr., University of Virginia Hospital, Charlottesville David S. David, St. Luke's Hospital, New York Barry A. Davidson, New England Center Hospital, Boston Frank G. deFuria, New York Hospital, New York Simon H. DeMuth, University Hospitals, Cleveland Neil Decter, Long Island Jewish Hospital, New Hyde Park Thomas L. Dent, University Hospital, Ann Arbor, Mich. Stephen J. Doctoroff, Presbyterian Hospital, New York Patricia K. Donahoe, New England Center Hospital, Boston James H, Egan, Bellevue First Medical, New York Samuel O. Essandoh, Montefiore Hospital, New York David V. Forrest, St. Luke's Hospital, New York Walter A. Franck, University Hospital, Ann Arbor, Mich. Gerald S. Freedman, Colorado General Hospital, Denver Stuart Freyer, University Hospitals, Madison, Wis. Michael A. Friedberg, Palo Alto Stanford Hospital, Palo Alto, Cal. William G. Friend, Roosevelt Hospital, New York Bartley R. Frueh, North Carolina Memorial Hospital, Chapel Hill Michael L. Gelfand, Presbyterian Hospital, New York Howard M. Gerstel, Bellevue First Medical, New York Marvin S. Gilbert, Bellevue First Surgical, New York Daniel H. Golwyn, U.S. Naval Hospital, Philadelphia Thomas F. Gregg, Mary Fletcher Hospital, Burlington, Vt. Martin G. Groder, Maimonides Hospital, Brooklyn Evelyn F. Grollman, Bellevue First Medical, New York Lewis L. Hamilton, Bellevue First Medical, New York William G. Hamilton, Roosevelt Hospital, New York Katherine Hart, Colorado General Hospital, Denver Carlos L. Henriquez, Hunterdon Medical Center, Flemington, N.J. Arthur H. Hoyte, San Francisco General Hospital Robert H. Humphries, Lenox Hill Hospital, New York David D. Johnson, II, San Francisco General Hospital Alfred I. Kaplan, New England Center Hospital, Boston John G. Kauderer, Jr., University Hospitals, Columbus. Ohio Peter T. Kirchner, U.S. Naval Hospital, Bethesda, Md. J. Philip Kistler, Man' Imogene Bassett Hospital. Cooperstown, N.Y. 28 William H. Lawrence, University Hospitals, Madison, Wisconsin Leonard Leventer, Mt. Sinai Hospital, New York Robert D. Lewis, Roosevelt Hospital, New York Richard A. Lipton, University Hospital. Ann Arbor, Mich. Gilbert Lowenthal, Jr., Passavant Memorial Hospital, Chicago Kenneth A. Mannar. Boston City Hospital Fifth Surgical Div. Eugene S. Mayer, Presbyterian Hospital, New York Joseph G. McCarthy, Presbyterian Hospital, New York John B. Mulliken, Massachusetts General Hospital, Boston Franklin S. Musgrave, University of Kentucky Hospitals, Lexington David R. Nank, University of Washington Hospitals, Seattle Robert T. Ogawa, Los Angeles County Hospital Stephen L. Patt, Lenox Hill Hospital, New York Anthony Pietropinto, St. Vincent's Hospital, New York Bruce H. Platnik, Montefiore Hospital, New York Claude S. Poliakoff, Bronx Municipal Hospital, New York George F. Poliner, Medical College of Virginia Hospital. Richmond Cedric W. Porter, Jr., Boston City Hospital Fifth Surgical Div. Joseph B. Priestley, Roosevelt Hospital, New York Sue C. Quinby, Bronx Municipal Hospital, New Y'ork Lawrence N. Rappaport, Bellevue Second Medical, New York Matthew M. Rechler, Bronx Municipal Hospital, New York Watson D. Reid, Presbyterian Hospital, New York John W. Reilly, Bellevue First Surgical. New York Ian M. Reiss, Roosevelt Hospital, New York Charles G. Reul, North Carolina Memorial Hospital, Chapel Hill Theodore B. Robbins, St. Luke's Hospital, New York Philip J. Rogal, Grace New Haven Community Hospital. New Haven, Conn. Paul P. Rosen, Presbyterian Hospital. New York Peter F. Salomon, Bellevue First Surgical, New York Michael L. Sananman, University of California Hospitals, San Francisco Ronald Schreiber, Presbyterian Hospital, New York Norman A. Spencer, University of Virginia Hospital. Char- lottesville Gary F. Stein, Beth Israel Hospital, Boston William D. Stiehm, San Francisco General Hospital J. William Stilley, Presbyterian Hospital, New York Ariana B. Students, Strong Memorial Hospital. Rochester, N.Y. C. Gerald Sundahl, Mary Imogene Bassett Hospital. Cooperstown, N.Y. B. Edward Turvey, University Hospital, Ann Arbor. Mich. William R. Vetter, University of California Hospitals, San Francisco Stephen F. Wang, Boston City Hospital Fifth and Sixth Medical Div. Ann C. H. Webb, University of Virginia Hospital, Charlottes- ville Charles A. Webb, University of Virginia Hospital, Charlottesville Edward G. Williams, St. Luke's Hospital, New York William R. Wilson, University Hospitals. Cleveland Michael J. Wolk, Kings County Hospital, Brooklyn Barry G. Wood, Roosevelt Hospital, New York Geoffrey B. Wright, Michael Reese Hospital. Chicago Richard F. Zipf, Strong Memorial Hospital, Rochester. N.Y. Preston Zucker, Montefiore Hospital. New York The Classes of 1965 1966 1967 ft i B ft First /?omj: Petito, Wohlauer. Second Row: Winickoff, Srodes, Pollack, Curci, Fu, Johnson, Chadbourn, Glen. Third Row: Kirschberg, Wilson, Shukovsky, Myers, Gise, Follows, Olds. First Year 1 I! JiT L v r \ o i ° 1 U v - First Roiv: Howland, Cohen, Hodge, Kolman, Sherman. Olcott, Biles. Second Row: Grossman. Berger, Snyder, Tracht. Getz. Sellner, Garrell, DeAngelis, Heilbrunn. Third Row: McNamara, Miller, Frank. Bowen, Jones, Banvard. McKane, Winner. Clark. 30 F/rsf /?oic: Slein, Bragg, Slohne, Russell, Myers, Nakano, Blabey, Pershouse, Rohrlich. Second Row: Violin, Cohen, Rosef- sky, Silverstein, Waskell, Hartley, Killebrew, Pieri, Schmidt, Mackler. Morgan, Balch. Third Row: Christensen, Kuster, Raabe, Christensen, Gaines, Feibel, Hurd, Greenberger, Jones, Penner, Ackley. Class of 1967 Bt ^ i f V,fk^?%l^ Fi>5/ /?oit: Spier, Lee, Winslow, Schneier, Hnfmann. Finkelstein, Scheinhorn. Brewster, Bragg. Second Row: Holschuh, Noel, Wenglin, Rodvien, Schneider, Kaiser, Nugent, Johnston, Stookey, Sweeney. Third Row: German, Andrews, Imbembo, Merwin, Levy, Novalis. Brensilver, Tillisch, Novak, Clark, Briley. 31 Second Year— Class of 1966 — ti'ii First Row: Cook, Richardson. Second Row: Harris, Muller, Sah, Tholfson, Cohen, Miller, SaJand. Third Row: Sears, Max, Shackman, Rowe, Pupio, Tucker, Wheeler, Tavernetti, Molavi, Drusen. Third Year— Class of 1965 First Row: Hadden, Davis, St. John, Bluming, Schurman, Johnson, Condon, Delbanco, Faulk. Second Row: Weld, O'Brien. Schacter, Carida, Schuker, Taylor, Miller, Langloh. Stanley, Svahn. Third Row: Ackley, Garfein, Longstreth, Keester, Sim- mons, Iseman, Peterson, Bergsma, Bohnen, Lambert, Merry, Lyden, Ginsberg, Kripke. 32 Faculty and Administration 33 Administration H. HOUSTON MERRITT Vice President in Charge of Medical Affairs Dean of the Faculty of Medicine 34 GEORGE A. PERERA Associate Dean PATRICK HAYES Director of Bard Hall EDWIN M. BARTON Director of Student Activities and the P&SClub 35 Clockwise: WILFRED COPEN- HAVER: The unexamined life is not worth living. GEORGE PAPPAS: The a-a-a-a interdigitations a-a-a . . . MELVIN MOSS: A toothy matter. DOROTHY JOHNSON: I think it's good reading. HERBERT ELFTMAN: Scutch. MALCOLM CARPENTER: He who hesitates is lost. CHARLES NOBACK: The reticular activating system must be in here somewhere. Center: CHARLES ELY and AL- BERT: Oops. m ANATOMY - * m ^ nd 36 BIOCHEMISTRY C-6 H-A A* ^-DNA R *?^ OH (fi ACH! M A N S-OH C A dnja JL ' \ £ E\ E M +acetyuN £ wrW CHOLm£ ^ CHOLIN 8/££ ^p.^ Blood p« e s ESTERASE. 1 + GEIGER v counter £n berg O >^. 1OO0A. -CI&AR\/ -GEI6ERVRYP5IN A N I V +ENTRO> , PY K A ^ KRA.W 37 p H Y S I o L O G Y Above left: JOHN TAGGART: Briefly reviewing the past ten years . . . Above center: WILLIAM NASTUK: It's as simple as A Ch. Right: LOUIS CIZEK: Going into the ninth inning . . . Above: MERO NOCENTI: I want to hold that gland. Right: WILLIAM WALCOTT: Can you treat congestive heart failure using Poiseuille's law? Left: WALTER ROOT: Where's the men's room? Right: MAGNUS GREGERSEN: Claude Bernard and I . . . 38 PHARMACOLOGY Above: WILBUR SAWYER: It needs a pinch of salt. Above right: SHIH-CHUN WANG: Hey boy, how you pass physiology? Above: FREDERICK HOFMANN: Want a fix? Above right: HARRY VAN DYKE: The correct choice was false-false related. Right: HERBERT BARTELSTONE: Sorry. I tipped off the dental students. 39 PATHOLOGY Left and above: DONALD McKAY, Francis Dela- field Professor of Pathology: Personally. I like the picture on the left better. Above: VIRGINIA KNEELAND FRANTZ: As my brother would say, well! Right: WILLIAM BLANC: In ze Swiss literature .... ) 40 Above: RAFFAELE LATTES: However the Italian literature says . . . Right: ABXER WOLF: His two remaining Betz cells are connected with a spirochete. Left: NATHAN LANE: Don't fracture the mitochondria. Below: DAVID SPIRO: Back at the MCH. I mean the GMH, I mean the MGH 41 MICROBIOLOGY Left: HARRY ROSE, John E. Borne Professor of Micro- biology: Incidentally, who was John E. Borne? Above: GAB- RIEL GODMAN: I'm really a pathologist but don't tell any- Left: BEATRICE SEEGAL: It's a shame he has nephritis. Right: ELVIN KABAT: For 50% of the pool, you'll be first this week! Left: HAROLD BROWN: Don't sit on the stools in my lab. Right: CALDERON HOWE: You're sure it's a BFP? 42 MEDICINE Left: STANLEY BRADLEY, Samuel Bard Professor of Medicine: The mind boggles at the thought. /(We: CHARLES RAGAN. Samuel W. Lambert Professor of Medicine: Just because I like it up here, Stan. Above left: SIDNEY WERNER: Can you recommend a good book on the thyroid? Left: HELEN ANDERSON: Oh yeah, who says so? Above: FREDERICK BAILEY: Lubafax, please. Right: ALFRED GELLHORN: Not all professors wear white coats. Above right: ROBERT DARLING, Simon Baruch Professor of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation: I missed you last Wednesday. 43 ^^^ ■ i 1 ^ ^J -si \ A V; . ^f\ > "1 |\ fe^ Left: DONALD TAPLEY: A man more sinned against than sin- ning. Below: ANDRE COURNAND: Let me tell you about Stock- holm. Left: YALE KNEELAND: Percuss with elegance. Center: KERMIT PINES: It's not that I can't open it, it's just that I don't. Right: REJANE HARVEY: An affair of the heart. 44 Left: DANA ATCHLEY: Despite the management, it was a rapid down- hill course. Above: RICHARD STOCK: Convert fibrillation before euthyroid? Lower left: HAMILTON SOUTHWORTH: Pandora has nothing on me. Upper center: ELLIOTT OSSERMAN: Alpha-2 minus Beta-1 equals what? Lower center: MRS. LANG: They not only look funny, they smell funny. Lower right: DAVID SCHACHTER: Two heads are better than one. 45 Above left: GEORGE PERERA: The Crisco Kid. Above right: CHARLES CHRISTIAN: Knobby knees? Left: ALBERT LAMB. He guards P & S health. Lower left: CHARLES FLOOD: Meet me at the chocolate speed- way. Lower right: STUART COSGRIFF: Is that right. Above left: ALFRED FISHMAN: I don't believe it but I'll have to agree with the pathologist. Above right: ARTHUR WERTHEIM: You boys don't want to hear me talk. Left: JOHN ULTMANN: I'll meet you at 8:24:30 AM on the dot. Right: JOHN LARAGH: I'll listen if you're sure it's a gallop. Lower left: HENRY ARANOW: Don't tap the thy- roid with the hammer. Lower right: DICKINSON RICHARDS: Back at the C6 lab ! I 47 Above: GERARD TURINO: Al said to smile. Above: GLENN LANGER: Fibro-musculo- collageno-cysto-carditis? Left: JAY MELT- j ZER: What do you mean, normal liver again? Left: DAVID SEEGAL: A happy apple. Right: ALBERT GROKOEST: Now think of it my way. Left: FELIX DEMARTINI: What's this joint Christian's talking about? Center: IRENE FERRER: Mind your P's and Q's. Right: NICH- OLAS CHRISTY: They call me J.C? I SURGERY Left: GEORGE HUMPHREYS II, Valentine Mott Professor of Surg- ery: Even the residents couldn't pass it. Above: DAVID HABIF: It's never too late to learn. C < v 1 -— - -Ji Above left: HAROLD BARKER: There is a point of irreversibility. Above center: SHIV- AJI BHONSLAY: The Bengal Lancer. Above right: ROBERT WYLIE: You'd agree, wouldn't you Max? Left: ROBERT ELLIOTT. A lump in your throat? Right: HUGH AUCHINCLOSS: Meanwhile, back at Hammersmith .... 49 -5 ■• I ■H^^r ^^r 1 k 1 '\ l]k , * Above: ROBERT HIATT: Now show the class your colostomy. Above right: ARTHUR VOORHEES: Look at him, he's holding a pencil. Right: JOHN PRUDDEN: What canary? Below left: JOSE FERRER: It's about all this lunch in lecture. Below right: JAMES MALM: I'm the greatest. 50 IHft fct Above left: PHILIP WIEDEL: All my bow ties are at (he cleaner's. Above: MILTON PORTER: There's a trick to this. Left: GEORGE CRIKELAIR: You want it longer? Below left: GRANT SANGER: I prefer it with a little powder sprinkled on. Below center: CARL FEIND: It is a little out of my field. Below: CUSHMAN HAAGENSEN: You happen to be referring to the criteria. k \ K fv -jJi 51 Above: THOMAS SANTULLI: Upset stomach got you out of focus? Right: EDMUND GOODMAN: Don't block my rays, Philip. Right below: JOHN SCUDDER: Out, out, damned spot. ANESTHESIOLOGY Above: EMANUEL PAPPER: I'm not sure anyone would read it if we didn't lend it out. Right: RICHARD KITZ: These mechan- ical gadgets never fail to amaze me. 52 Left: SHIH-HSUN NGAI: No. the name is Dr. Ngai, not Dr. No. UROLOGY Above: HANS ZINSSER: What would you do with two million dollars? Above right: JOHN LATTIMER: You've gotta have a gimmick. Right: TIMOTHY DONOVAN: Who said cystoscopy hurt? 53 Left: LAWRENCE KOLB: In my book that's perversion. Above: HILDE BRUCH: I grew a stick' once. Below: ISRAEL KESSELBRENNER: O.K. Rabbi, do your stuff. Above: DONALD KORNFELD: We all are, you know. Left: PHILIP POLATIN: Pseudo - pseudo-affective-pseudo-psychotic pseudo-normalcy. Right: SHERYERT FRAZIER: Now that it's all taped I'm leav- 54 Top left: WILLIAM LANGFORD: That ought to hold the little brats. Top right: WILLIAM HORWITZ: Shock, lock, crock, sock, mock, block . . . Above: DONALD DUNTON: Beware the jabberwock my son. Above right: GEORGE WILKIE: !!!@&#**@?##!! Right: SIDNEY MALITZ: Heh heh heh. 55 OB-GYN Left: HOWARD TAYLOR: What do you mean it was too slippery to hang onto? Above: LANDRUM SHETTLES: I'll race you to the ova. Above left: HAROLD SPEERT: Don't believe every- thing you read around here. Above center: ALBERT PLENTL: More fun than a monkey box. Above right: ANNA SOUTHAM: The sperm count is negative. Left: SAUL GUSBERG: A little radium never hurt anyone. RAYMOND VANDE WIELE: Shall we try for quints? I 56 Above left: DUANE TODD: L-R- R-P. Above right: GILBERT VOS- Bl'RGH: That side of the placenta isn't my field. Right: WILLIAM CAV- ANAGH: A ring around the rosey. Left: ROBERT HALL: And you can use them for Christmas decorations. Above right: ANTHONY D'ESOPO: Every day is labor day with me. Below: CHARLES STEER: Attkiss, get back here!! 57 RADIOLOGY V ^ Top left: JUAN TAVERAS: It's somewhere in the squash. Top right: WILLIAM SEAMAN: Barium going up the esophagus? Above: RALPH SCHLAEGER: You say the rent is going up at Bard Hall? Above right: KENT ELLIS: He went into congestive failure after how much dye? Right: DAVID BAKER: I'm sorry, Hattie, but it looks like pneumonia. 58 I Top: FRANK STINCHFIELD: Back in Iowa . . . Center: HARRISON Mc- LALGHLIN: AB&G? Bottom: LEON- IDAS LANTZOUNIS: Use both feets. yj^ Top: SAWNIE GASTON: Meet me at the crossroads. Center: CHARLES NEER: We fused CI to L4. Bottom: FRED- ERICK CRAIG: What's ceruloplas- min? r \ i Top: ANDREW BASSETT: Bone minus air equals cartilage. Center: ALEXAN- DER GARCIA: The name is familiar. Bottom: HALFORD HALLOCK: The name is not hallux. ORTHOPEDICS 59 DERMATOLOGY Left: LEO SCHWEIK: Have gumma drop, will travel. Right: CARL NEL- SON: There'll be a lot of people at Staten Island in June. r i OPHTHALMOLOGY IN MEMORIAM Above: GERARD DE VOE, Edward S. Harkness Pro- fessor of Ophthalmology: The eyes have it. CHARLES F. POST Left: PHILIP LOW ENFISH: Mr. Quart- erback, define radiate. Right: CHARLES PERERA: What's Crisco? 60 ENT-PUBLIC HEALTH IN MEMORIAM r r Abate: MILOS BASEK: The name's Basek, not Bilchick. Right: JULES WALTNER: That's Budapest on the left. Belou: BELA MARQUIT: I got it from Phil Wiedel. EDMUND P. FOWLER Above: ROBERT HLT: New nose is good news. Right: LEONARD GOLDWATER: Cousin Barry disapproves of sociaJized medicine. m Q i . \ 61 PEDIATRICS Left: EDWARD CURNEN, Reuben S. Carpentier Professor of Pediatrics: Why not call it Curnen B? Above center: HATTIE ALEXANDER: You have ten seconds to say something significant. Above right: WILLIAM BAUMAN: A juvenile crock? Above left: HERBERT COHEN: Cystic fibrosis is no sweat. Above right: DOUGLAS DAMROSCH: Someone has to treat the whole child. Left: SIDNEY BLUMENTHAL: Rapid digitalization with leaf? 62 tmk^ J) \ .-i6oi>e /e/c GILBERT MELLIN: Thank you, it's my baby picture. Above center: WILLIAM SILVER- MAN: They're cutest when they're young. Above right: MELVTN GRUMBACH: How many X's? Left: JOHN BRUSH: My favorite agents were taken off the market. Right: JAMES WOLFF: Try Geritol. Above: RUTH HARRIS: I look on this with a jaundiced eye. Below: ROBERT WINTERS: Sodium up one- eighth, you say? 63 NEUROLOGY E ■ Right: PAUL HOEFER: Der is urine on das bed. Far right: MELVIN YAHR: She said she never had diplopia until she lalked to me today. WE SAW YOU CAMERA ROUNDS AND COMMENT WITH THE 1964 YEARBOOK STAFF 65 CHRONICKLE In the yeare of our Lord nineteen hundred sixty, a bande of hearty younge men & wo- men came to the greate Medickalle Centre, a place wherein dwelt a plantitude of sicke patients & teachers. They came from places of learning throughout the countrie where, at greate riske to theire emb jnick intelleckts, they had fought theire waye to the fore in order that they might labour at the great Med- ickalle Centre. & greate was theire joie, for they wouldst no more need worke in smellie chem- isterie laboratories & cleave foule tissues in longe white coates — now, they couldst worke in smellie chemisterie labora- tories & cleave foule tis- sues in shorte white coates. To record theire wonderous deeds & tri- umphs, this chronickle is set forth, that they might notte be soone forgotten. Straunge & wonderous were the lords whom they served in the first yeare, & most straunge of all was he called David, for he was a small but mighty manne who procklaimed himself to be friend to all stu- dents when he was notte causing them to faille his Above: Phil Roga] checking the bulletin board. Above Harri: left: Ariana Students relaxing with a cup of coffee. Berman entertain at the Bard Hall Steinway. Above right: Bruce Ballard and Above: On the way to the Grand Old Opry with Mike Friedberg, Norm Spencer. Evelyn Groliman. Dick Lip- ton, and Stu Rose. Left: Chuck Reul and Paul Rosen in the Espresso Shop. 66 CLASS SHOW 67 course. His vassals all spake a straunge Germanic tongue to the students who gathered each day in a circular halle to hark to the circular discourse. & many months later, a brighte student opened a booke and found all that the instrucktors spake to be writ therein in lucid English, but stille no on couldst understand a worde of itte — so the stu- dents shutte theire bookes & nevermore opened on again. In laboratories the students ackomplished theire worke despite all hindrances of a troll named Rudie, who sought to keepe them from using any & all apparatus. Notte wishing to overburden the students' fraille minds with ponderous anatomie, the wise facultie started them with microanatomie, more compatible with theire in- tellects. The students diligently peered through tubes for hours & listened to ten minute lecktures given from 9 to 10 o'clock each daye by the venerable chairmanne. Create was theire sorrowe when they finally learned that a mi- croscope had to be of the elecktron variety to be of any value, & that theire archaic instruments were worthlesse. Many students dwelt in a greate halle on the banke of a river, and when each battle with the facultie oer, the students wouldst gather therein with theire foes & make peace oer the wassail bowl & drink to celebrate theire vicktories. Those who had been defeated because they had notte remembered such information demanded by theire adversaries wouldst drinke to forgette that they forgotte. & be- tween battles, when they couldst notte drinke the facultie at the greate halle, the students wouldst drinke with the maidens who dwelt in Maxwelle Halle at the Tropickalle Gardens, wherein the drinke was more expensive, butte where the companie was freer. & during the winter of that year, they sharpened theire blades & plugged theire nostrils & entered the anatomie laboratorie, presided oer by a giant who had once been a den- Above: Dr. Tapley and Dan Golwyn imbibe ot tbe weed. 68 Above: A drug company tour with Jim Malm, Pete Tsares. Larry Rappaport, Joe McCarthy, Mrs. Wang, John Reilly, Claude Polia- koff, Al Kaplan, Geoff Wright, and Phil Kistler. Above: Al Kaplan giving a pointer on how to do a better guaiac test. Above center: Sam Es- sandoh. Neil Decter, and Dr. Kritzler study a chart on rounds. Above right: Jim Barnum strikes an executive pose. Above left: Drs. Buchanan and Kneeland get together on a Monday noon CPC. Above right: Mike Wolk at the end of a day. 69 tist, butte who founde his present pain-giving rela- tionshippe with the stu- dents more rewarding. There was a droll keeper of the cadavers, who, it is reported, kept his charges preserved by breathing on them. & there was a straunge gentlemanne who searched for strucktures with telescopes oer his eies & once actuallie founde a legge. Butte the students were righte mer- rie, for itte is a thinge of greate status to have a cadaver & to impresse comrades in graduate skooles with & to take faire maidens to see when touring the medickalle skoole at nighte. Verily, owning a cadaver gives a student a certaine indis- putable aire. & there was a neuroan- atomie department whiche broke down the nervous system for the students: Instrucktors wouldst leck- ture outte of Strongge & Elwinne or Lewis Carrolle indisckriminately. One docktor wouldst say al- ways, "Twill all come cleare in the ende," whiche itte did in no waye do. There was also a docktor of the minde who wouldst leckture about normaile development which made the students feele verie abnormalle, indeede. There were lecktures on statis- ticks, geneticks, & embry- ologie, whiche bore no re- lationshippe to each other nor to anythinge else. & itte came to passe to those students who came to passe that they were as- sailed by the departement of microbiologic whiche ecksposed them to all manner of disease-produc- ing organisms, wilde ro- dents, hypodermick need- les, and the worst evil of all, lecktures on immuno- chemistrie. Butte the stu- dents were righte merrie, for they no longer needed listen to folke with straunge German accents talke about straunge compoundes in biochemistrie — instead, they listened to folke with straunge Chinese accents talke about straunge com- poundes in pharmacologic & instead of labouring in laboratories, they couldst sit on theire ischial tuber- osities & witness experi- mentes on the magical tel- 3W! * If*. r v» ^Q * fc4 V Above: Roof time at Bard Hal] — Dave Nank, Mike Friedberg, Dave Forrest, Larry Cervino, Charlie Parsons, and Bill Friend. Above left: Clerk At Work— Ian Reiss. Above right: Getting plastered in orthopedics are Ted Robbins, Larry Cervino, and Wally Franck. Above: On the Rock: Sam Essandoh, Gene Mayer, Bill Stilley, Dr. David Seegal. Paul Berk, and Joe McCarthy. 70 Internship Party Above left: Bill Lawrence, Ken Marmar, and Richard Zipf in thoughtful moods. Above right: Tom Gregg. Ann Brower Culver. Bob Lewis, and Penny Post in spirited discussion. Above left: Stu Freyer and Steve Patt. Above right: Jack and Pat Donahoe celebrate the return to Boston. Above left: Jim Egan. Lew Hamilton, and Mike Wolk thinking of the day's coup. Above right: What's up. Doc? Barb Satir and Steve Doctoroff. Below left: Rolf Barth. Dan and Mary Jane Golwyn. Below right: Pete Salomon and Jane London. evision skreene — & on frequent occasions when the experimentes failled, the students muttered gravely, "Marry, tis ye showe business!" Sir Don- ald, of the silver dragon creste, introduced the stu- dents to the halle of path- ologie, home of the ather- oma, carcinoma, & foule aroma. & at longe laste, the stu- dents, who had come to medickalle skoole nearly two yeares before, were in- troduced to medicine by a grande olde manne of medicine. Itte was Sir Yale who, with Lord Harry of the Roses, was one of the few folke who stille be- lieved disease to be caused by infectious agentes, notte by autoimmunitie. The stu- dents were presented with stethescopes by theire greate benefacktor, Eli Lilly, and journied forth to a isle where all manner of patients with interesting physickalle findings were sent to be ecksamined by medickalle students. From that moment on all manner of patients addressed stu- dents as docktor and the students were treated with respeckte and dignitie ecksept by the facultie. They wente forth into the pediatrick wardes wherein they learned to chaunge diapers, avoide kickinge feete, prescribe orange juice, and fende off the monstrous mothers. They plastered eache other in orthopedicks & then got themselfes plastered at the Tropickalle Gardens. They spake to patients at the Psykiatrick Institute, where the patients knew that they were butte med- ickalle students & ackted ackordingly superior. They wente to specialtie clinicks to learne about such fas- cinating diseases as acne, tonsillitis, and myopia. They wente to noone leck- tures, those who liked en- tertainement with theire repastes. & they partooke of ye researche eleck- tives, knowne to other folke at the Centre as paide vacations. Most greate of all, they rose to the ecksalted rankes of the clinickalle clarks. They were en- trusted with suche grave responsibilities as bleeding the patients, testing urine, Above: Profiles of Claude Poliakoff, Tom Gregg. Dave Forrest, and Dave Bedell. Left: Tom Dent discussing an EKG with Dr. Irene Fer- rer on the Bellevue Medical clerkship. ■UI../V fPHHH Above left: Friday morning ferry ride — Bill Arend, Bill Stilley, Joe McCarthy, Steve Patt, Gerry Freedman. Marty Groder and Bruce Ballard. Left: Meanwhile, back at PH Derm were Storey Musgrave, Rolf Barth, Evelyn Groll- man, Kate Hart, Preston Zucker. Watson Reid, Rich Zipf, and Lenny Leventer. Above right: A pole-pushing lesson being taught by Whitey Zamelis and Carlos Henriquez. 72 Above: Bruce Platnik feels very sorry that another clerk got his patient in Group Clinic from Mrs. Townsend. Above: PH medical rounds. Bill Hamilton, Dr. Kritzler, Sam Essandoh, Dr. Frank Rees Smith, Bill Stiehm, Neil Decter, and unidentified nursoblast. Above left: John Mulliken pastes in an EKG — all part of the learning experience. Above right: Gary Stein dispensing medicine at the Firestone Hospital on the tropical medicine elective. 73 & ecksamining the feces, suche tasks (knowne as ye skutte) otherwise en- trusted only to highly-paide high-skoole graduates called tecknicians. Theire other duties inckluded con- soling the internes (for itte is writ in soothe, "Mis- erie loves companie, es- peciallie before dawn"), ad- miring the residentes (who spake greate soothes writ down in obskure journ- alles) and giving greate homage to the ruler-of-rul- ers, the chairmanne of the departement of medicine, Kinge Stanley. For hi clarks laboured to produce colorfulle masterworkes of arte (chartes) and longe inckantations (presenta- tions) for to winne his favor (ye passe). And there was a venerable olde docktor who spake e^che weeke to the students concerning theire histoire-writing & he undoubtedly saide many profounde & complecks thinges, for indeede, no one couldst reckalle a single one of them. With neither warning nor vacation they were fourth yeare students & wente forth into Groupe Clinick to treate patients with ye most obsckure ailements that defied diagnosis, being marked by generalized dis- comfiture, greate anxiety, normalle laboratorie val- ues, & therefore being termed functionalle com- plaintes. They wente to orthopedick clinick wherein they ecksamined bones, dermatologie clinick where- in they ecksamined skin, & ante-partum clinick where- in they ecksamined ante- partums. They visited the Deane, who smiled broadly at one & all, & tolde them that they were righte fine students & wouldst all re- ceive interneshippes at verie wonderfulle hos- pitalles. & they worked with greate zeale, ecksam- ining in the ecksamining roomes, labouring in the labour roomes, operating in the operating roomes, and resting in the lounges. They wente forth to other hospitalles to spreade theire knowledge & to serve as sub-internes, a position in all respecktes equalle to an interneshippe, save in the matter of salarie . . . to Goldwater they journied, likewise to Coop- Above: Welcome to America, Doctor. Bill Stiehm and Marty Groder on the Staten Island ferry. Left: Bill Stilley, Ron Schreiber. and Bill Arend enjoy poker during a free moment in the OB call room. wU Above: Waiting for the Monday noon CPC. Left: Bill Lawrence and Bruce Ballard playing catch. 74 Left: Tony Pietropinto and Rich Zipf seen in a third year clerk's gathering. Above: Someone knows the answer. Ken Marmar, Dave Nank, Ted Robbins, Bruce Platnik, Anne Brower, Marty Groder, Pete Salomon. Above: Dr. Hans Popper and Gerry Sundahl dis- cuss Path. Left: Bob Humphries presents in Peds. r " Above: Readers wiil note the detail of this X- ray. Larry Cervino in orthopedics. Above left: Dick Lipton with the after-effects of Medicine. Left: Gene Mayer caught in the act with the class' money by Bill Lawrence 75 erstown, South Amerika, & even Afrika; verily, they wente everywhere, save to Combined Clinicks. & all returned to theire beloved medickalle skool for graduation eckcersises, to swear ye sacred oathe to ye unknowne goddes & goddesses (unknowne be- cause pre-medickalle stu- dents do notte studie ye classicks anymore), the oathe kepte by all physic- ians, save those who charge tuition to ye sonnes of physicians or who use ye in- tra-uterine pessaries in the clinick. & the students, now true docktors, had greate celebration & quaf- fed greate quantities of spirites, for they had learned welle that "Of ye most high cometh heal- inge." & so, by the grace of Godde, endes our chron- ickle, whiche telles how the greate classe of nine- teen hundred sixty four be- came physicians who wille spende the reste of theire lives caringe for ye sicke & infirm. Godde save us all. —Anthony Pietropinto 76 SPONSORS Dr. David L. Andrews Dr. Dana W. Atchley Dr. Frederick R. Bailey Dr. Milos Basek Dr. William A. Bauman Dr. Everett C. Bragg Dr. Hilde Bruch Dr. Howard G. Bruenn Dr. George A. Carden Dr. William V. Cavanagh Dr. Wilfred M. Copenhaver Dr. James W. Correll Dr. Stuart W. Cosgriff Dr. George F. Crikelair Dr. Edward C. Curnen Dr. Douglas S. Damrosch Dr. Robert C. Darling Dr. Archie L. Dean Dr. A. Gerard DeVoe Dr. Robert H. E. Elliott, Jr. Dr. Charles A. Flood Dr. Julian M. Freston Dr. Harry M. Fritts Dr. Alexander Garcia Dr. Arnold P. Gold Dr. Edmund N. Goodman Dr. Albert W. Grokoest Dr. David V. Habif Dr. Frederick P. Herter Dr. Robert B. Hiatt Dr. Paul F. A. Hoefer Dr. Brian F. Hoffman Dr. William A. Horwitz Dr. Edgar M. Housepian Dr. Robert M. Hui Dr. George H. Humphreys Dr. Harold W. Jacox Dr. David M. C. Ju Dr. Elvin A. Kabat Dr. Yale Kneeiand, Jr. Dr. Lawrence C. Kolb Dr. Donald S. Kornfeld Dr. John H. Laragh Dr. Raffaele Lattes Dr. John K. Lattimer Dr. Edgar Leifer Dr. Stanley Lesse Dr. and Mrs. Robert F. Loeb Dr. Donald G. McKay Dr. Sidney Malitz Dr. Alfred M. Markowitz Dr. George R. Merriam Dr. H. Houston Merritt Dr. Charles S. Neer II Dr. S. H. Ngai Dr. Charles A. Perera Dr. George A. Perera Dr. Philip Polatin Dr. J. Lawrence Pool Dr. Milton R. Porter Dr. John F. Prudden Dr. Charles A. Ragan Dr. Dickinson W. Richards Dr. Harry M. Rose Dr. Grant Sanger Dr. Thomas V. Santulli Dr. William B. Seaman Dr. David Seegal Dr. Beatrice C. Seegal Dr. Anna L. Southam Dr. Frank E. Stinchfield Dr. Francis C. Symonds Dr. John V. Taggart Dr. Howard C. Taylor, Jr. Dr. Ray E. Trussell Dr. Raymond Vande Wiele Dr. Carmine T. Vicale Dr. Jules G. Waltner Dr. S. C. Wang Dr. Arthur R. Wertheim Dr. Susan Williamson Dr. James N. Worcester Dr. Hans H. Zinsser 77 Surveying village health needs, an SK&F Foreign Fellow examines a child in Kurali, near New Delhi, India. INDIA... TANGANYIKA... IRAN... GUATEMALA... At hospitals and medical outposts a long way from the classroom, medical students learn to cope with unfamiliar diseases; help to provide much-needed medical services to people in underdeveloped areas of the world; and contribute to international under- standing and good will. This unusual opportunity to work and study in for- eign countries is offered to students through the Foreign Fellowships Program of Smith Kline & French Laboratories. Administered by the Association of American Medical Colleges, the program has enabled 123 students to work in 40 different countries during the past four years. Junior and senior medical stu- dents are eligible to apply for Fellowships, which provide for an average of 12 weeks' work abroad to be completed before internship. Students who are interested in Fellowships should apply through the deans of their schools. Smith Kline & French Laboratories 78 Compliments of CARVEL Featuring 36 Home Made Ice Creams And Ice Cream Cakes For All Occasions 1154 St. Nicholas Are. opp. The Medical Center ELITE FRENCH CLEANERS ONE HOUR SERVICE EXPERT TAILORING Work Done on the Premises - We Pick Up & Deliver 4057 Broadway bet. 170th & 171st Sts. Tel.: WA. 7-5872 Tel: LO. 8-1230 OLYMPIC BARBER SHOP NICK TSAKIRIDIS 4021 Broadway New York 32 Bet. 169th and 170th Sts. HEIGHTS <> r , Camera Center The Leading Brands In Photographic Equipment And Supplies AT SPECIAL PRICES The Finest Quality In Photo Finishing Done On Premises 1229 ST. NICHOLAS AVENUE Bet. 171st and 172nd Sts. NEW YORK 32, N. Y. WA. 3-3698 TROPICAL GARDENS ON BROADWAY Bet. 169th and 170th Streets WA. 3-891 8 KRAMER SURGICAL STORES SCIENTIFIC CORP. 544 West 168th Street New York 32, N.Y. Vic. Greenebaum, Inc. HABERDASHER lady manhattan manhattan shirts McGregor sportswear interwoven hose truval shirts 4009 Broadway WA. 3-4220 Professional Discount 79 COMPLIMENTS OF SCHERING CORPORATION 80 TUfM/i fat ktftd. voMjui V) (kL$Mi> M%W^fl4 \J(M \hkTwd M ,) 81 Armory Restaurant Compliments of FINE AMERICAN - ITALIAN FOOD /^L^~l^\ ^Tjffi BRIDGE Newly Redecorated Dining Room APARTMENTS 4001 Broadway bet. 168th & 169th Sts. WA. 3-9034 Overlooking the Hudson at the Manhattan - Approach to the George Washington Bridge UPTOWN An Historic Achievement by 1 Wines & Liquor Store Incorporated 4033 Broadway at 170 Street I i . 1 MSt*fktrk>** | -'W M x « I.UM-L-'^ /- New York 32, New York Renting Office - 1379 St. Nicholas Avenue LO. 8-2100 SW. 5-9300 SELBY L. TURNER Life Membership in Leader's Association KEEFE*KEEFE Specialist In INSURANCE FOR PROFESSIONAL MEN INCORPORATED 233 Broadway, New York 7, N.Y. BEekman 3-6620 429 EAST 75th STREET Best Wishes to the Class of 1964 NEW YORK 21, NEW YORK Your Friendly Luncheonette YUkon 8-8800 TRUE HOMEMADE COOKING Between Bunger's and Frenk's on AMBULANCES Fort Washington Avenue at 169th St. For Prompt Call and Delivery Service Call WAshington Heights 7-3884 J. FREN K EXPERT TAILOR, CLEANERS and DYERS 82 With the Compliments of SANDOZ PHARMACEUTICALS Division of Sandoz, Inc. HANOVER, NEW JERSEY The clear conclusion from 10 years' experience.. belongs in every practice Miltown (meprobamate) #. WALLACE LABORATORIES/Cranbury, N. J. 84 BUILDERS NEW YORK SAN JUAN WASHINGTON LOS ANGELES Sponsors DR. HENRY ARANOW DR. ANDRE COURNAND DR. CALDERON HOWE DR. HARRY W. FRITTS DR. CARL R. FEIND DR. ORLANDO J. MILLER DR. JULIAN M. FRESTON DR. JAMES N. WORCESTER 85 86 Luigi's Restaurant & Bar 24-HOUR KODACHROME SERVICE WASHINGTON HEIGHTS Morris Camera Shop LEADING ITALIAN RESTAURANTS 3958 Broadway (166th St.) 1148 St. Nicholas Avenue Bet. 167th and 168th Sis. Opposite Medical Center WA. 3-9216-9217 Phone LO. 8-8590 4199 Broadway At 178th St. WA. 3-9181 Spec/a/ Discount to Students Compliments of WA. 7-5700 Lie. 532 SPEVACK M. CITARELLA, Inc. SURGICAL SUPPLY WINES AND LIQUORS Incorporated 1345 NOSTRAND AVENUE Visit Our Wine Cellar BROOKLYN 26, NEW YORK BU. 2-7711 -2 3915 BROADWAY near 164th STREET Complete Equipment Service NEW YORK 32, N. Y. from the Student to the Specialist NELSON'S KING CARD & BOOK SHOP 4031 ' i Broadway bet. 169 and 170 Sts. KOSHER DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT SOCIAL AND BUSINESS PRINTING Hallmark Cards For All Occasions CATERERS Home Cooked Lunches and Full Course Dinners No Charge for Ordering Books COURTESY CARDS Wines - Liquors - Cocktails Served Medical Center Pharmacy Jacob Kaplan, F.A.C.A. 4041 Broadway (Corner 170th St.) 4013 Broadway bet. 168th and 169th Sti. WA. 3-9606 WA. 3-1258 Specialists In Prescription Compounding 87 THE P & S ALUMNI ASSOCIATION To Each Member of the CLASS OF 1964 Congratulations and Best Wishes For A Happy and Successful Career REME RESTAURANT FOOD OF DISTINCTION 4021 Broadway, Corner 169th St. New York City Air Conditioned WA. 7-3233 LARRY ORIN JEWELER Electronically Tested Watch Repair 4009 Broadway at 168th Street New York 32, N. Y. Special Discounts for Hospital Personnel THE MEDICAL CENTER BOOKSTORE EXTENDS ITS SINCEREST GOOD WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1964 WA. 3-2424 "Say It With Flowers' Medical Center Flower Shop CARDASIS, INC., FLORIST ARTISTIC DECORATION FOR ALL OCCASIONS The Flower Shop Nearest The Medical Center "We Telegraph Flowers" 4003 Broadway at 168th Street Ringler-Rados Surgical Corp. OUR 40TH YEAR OF SERVICE Across From The Medical Center 3958 Broadway WA. 7-2152 SILVER PALM LUNCHEONETTE 4001 Broadway, Comer 168th St. 89 H. G. Roebuck and Son INCORPORATED PRINTERS and LITHOGRAPHERS 2140 Aisquith Street Baltimore 18, Maryland HOpkins 7-6700 Producers of Distinctive Annuals For Schools and Colleges Since 1919 90 R oger S tudios PORTRAITS OF DISTINCTION & 4143 BROADWAY NEW YORK 32, NEW YORK Phone: WA. 7-7894 0? WE KEEP NEGATIVES OF YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS ON FILE FOR MANY YEARS AFTER GRADUATION 91 YEARBOOK STAFF William Stiehm Editor Lewis Hamilton Business Manager Theodore Robbins Associate Editor David Forrest ' Artist Anthony Pietropinto Contributing Editor Richard Lipton, Joseph McCarthy, Charles Parsons Photographers Captions Committee: Bruce Ballard, Matthew Rechler, Philip Rogal, Cedric Porter, Lawrence Rappaport, Lawrence Cervino, John Mulliken. Below: Members of the staff gather to discuss yearbook policy in the Presbyterian Hospital garden. Robbins. Hamilton, Stiehm, and Forrest (below). 92 V a. w< * V- ■■>**, vi V 1 ft a.